"Charlotte Bronte" is an article from Cosmopolitan Art Journal, Volume 1. View more articles from Cosmopolitan Art Journal.View this article on JSTOR.View this article's JSTOR metadata.You may also retrieve all of this items metadata in JSON at the following URL: https://archive.org/metadata/jstor-20487091 Source: http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/20487091
"Charlotte Bronte" is an article from Poetry, Volume 18. View more articles from Poetry.View this article on JSTOR.View this article's JSTOR metadata.You may also retrieve all of this items metadata in JSON at the following URL: https://archive.org/metadata/jstor-20573064 Source: http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/20573064
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Topic: Brontë, Patrick, 1777-1861 Source: http://books.google.com/books?id=6x5LAAAAIAAJ&oe=UTF-8
Teaching has a history in which women figure prominently. Driven by need and ambition, many women worked as schoolteachers in the nineteenth century, although not necessarily attracted by the work itself. This essay focuses on Charlotte Bronte, examining the constraints and values that account for her choice of teaching as a career. It is based on two literary masterpieces: Charlotte Bronte's novel "Villette" and a biography of Bronte, (Mrs. Gaskell's "Life of Charlotte... Topics: ERIC Archive, Affective Objectives, Biographies, Career Choice, Economic Factors, Emotional...
byManchester (England). Public Free Libraries. Moss Side Branch; Green, John Albert; Gleave, Joseph James
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byNelson, Horatio Nelson, Viscount, 1758-1805; Laughton, John Knox, 1830-1915, ed
The metadata below describe the original scanning. Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.). See also the What is the directory structure for the texts? FAQ for information about file content and naming conventions.
v.1-2. Jane Eyre / Charlotte Bronte.--v.3-4. Shirley / Charlotte Bronte.--v.5-6. Villette / Charlotte Bronte.--v.7. The professor / Charlotte Bronte.--v.8. Poems of Charlotte, Emily & Anne Bronte with Cottage poems by Patrick Bronte.--v.9-10. Wuthering Heights / by Emily Bronte. Agnes Grey / by Anne Bronte.--v.11-12. The tenant of Wildfell Hall / Anne Bronte
Bronte et al v. United States Department of Defense, Docket contributed as part of the FOIA Project. (Unofficial mirror of http://www.documentcloud.org/documents/252530-iln-1-2007cv03114-docket.html) Topics: documentcloud, trac, 1106-foia-project
Bronte et al v. United States Department of Defense, Complaint contributed as part of the FOIA Project. (Unofficial mirror of http://www.documentcloud.org/documents/252531-iln-1-2007cv03114-complaint.html) Topics: documentcloud, trac, 1106-foia-project
Charlotte Bronte -- William Morris and his school -- The optimism of Byron -- Pope and the art of satire -- Francis -- Rostand -- Charles II -- Stevenson -- Thomas Carlyle -- Tolstoy and the cult of simplicity -- Savonarola -- The position of Sir Walter Scott Topics: Brontë, Charlotte, 1816-1855, Morris, William, Byron, George Gordon Byron, Baron, 1788-1824, Pope,...
Jane Eyre is a Gothic novel by Charlotte Bronte. It is considered to be one of the most important proto-feminist (proto meaning before) works to date, exploring the consciousness of the title character as she grows from an unwanted child to an indispensable governess in the house of the mysterious and brooding Mr. Rochester. Suggested Level: US (Upper Secondary) Topics: LIT, LIT.US, Classism--England, Gothic literature--Great Britain, Orphans--Literature, US, Fiction,...
Although outdated, this book does provide an inspiration to young girls, giving them information about influential women through time; whether famous or infamous. Subjects include, but are not limited to; Cleopatra, Anne Boleyn, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Florence Nightingale, Clara Barton, Nell Gwyn, Louisa May Alcott, Jane Austen, Charlotte Bronte and Joan of Arc. Suggested Reading Level: LS (Lower Secondary) Topics: REF, SOC, LIT, HIS, REF.LS, SOC.LS, HIS.LS, LIT.LS, Women--History, C3
The country of George Meredith.--The country of Stevenson.--Dickens-land.--Scott-land.--The country of George Eliot.-Thackerary-land.--The Bronte country.--Aylwin-land.--The Carlyle country.--The literary geography of the English lakes.--The literarygeography of the Thames.--The literary geography of the Lake of Geneva Topics: Literary landmarks, Literary landmarks -- Great Britain, Authors, English
The author of Robinson Crusoe.--Stephen Crane.--The dislike of human interest.--Vandover and the brute.--"True to life."--Once upon a time.--Henry James.--Some unpopular parodies.--A national contribution.--An appreciation.--With Walt Whtiman in Camden.--Poetry and criticism.--James Whitcomb Riley.--Bronte poems.--Shelley in his letters.--Shelley's friendships with women.--Arms and industry.--Nonsense about women Topics: American literature -- History and criticism, English literature -- History and criticism
In praise of gypsing.--The food of fancy.--A still hunt.--The pilgrim in Devon.--The haunt of the Doones.--The land of Arthur.--The Bronte country.--The quest of a cup.--An unresisted temptation.--Latter-day Cranford.--Under the great blue tent Topic: England -- Description and travel